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Come one, come' 
been invited to the 
graduating class of H 
the bars^Jiave at time 
Howeye*rwe at last ret 

t a virtue in the hunting 

e have gj ^sefrr^appreciated 
nfrenzigd hospitality in the midst of a tumultu- 
ous ag-e, and offer our sincere thanks to those 
ortsmen who have made possible such an 
opportunity. And so, through the pages of the 
Steeplechase, we present to you our last 






VURELS of victories remind us of feats performed 
iv our valiant warriors of the living past. 



IR( )M the paths of humility to the pinnacle of wisdom 
is the course along which we are constantly striving. 

TO our adviser. Miss Leona Mitchell, whose 
rare discrimination, genial personality, and 
splendid cooperation have been our guiding spirit 
on our Hunt, this "Steeplechase" is dedicated 
with gratitude by the Class of 1937. 

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FOR the past two years the Euclid Schools 
have heen under the supervision of Dr. E. C. 
Grover, who has. during this time, developed a 
broad program of progressive education. 


R. G. A. ARMACOST comes to Shore this 
year as our new supervising principal. 
Many worthy and novel programs have been 
introduced by Mr. Armacost during the past year. 





Mr. Spangler, our biologist, always kind to dumb animals. 

Mr. Ruggles, the geometrician, always on the square. 

Miss Williams, Caesar, Cicero and Virgil are her brain food. 

Miss Aingworth, the English teacher, who holds the reins of the Stude 

Miss Delamater is the answer to a French student's prayer. 

Mr. Pohto is the center of more activities than our baseball team. 

"Persistence will pull you through" is Miss Pearson's advice to you 

Miss Woodworth is a character one will never forget. 

Mr. Raish, the musical director, always running his scales. 

"Nix on tricks in the woodshop, fellows," says Mr. Case. 

Miss Myers, the typing teacher, knows her p's and q's. 

Mr. Whiteside, our Atlas upon whose shoulder rests Shore's world. 

Mr. Dotson believes the key to a man's happiness is through his friendliness. 

Miss Peters — Her brush she wields with wondrous skill. 

Miss Rosenberger sponsors the cookery group, therefore she does not believe th 

many cooks spoil the broth." 

Mr. Beck can make all his students talk — even if through music. 

Miss Monroe, librarian, "All Shorites are volumes, if you but know how to read 

X + Y + Z = jazz to Mr. Hindi. 

Mr. Schwegler, our "All-American" European History Teacher. 

Miss Vernon makes even "Hamlet" a pleasure. 

"A budget a day keeps deficiency away," says Miss Darst. 

Mr. Baumcr takes a "yes"-man and a "no"-man and gets a debate. 

Miss Gill — A grand little sport, "Ball"-ieve me! 

Miss Way, the school nurse, has a "way" of making bacteria behave. 

Mr. Oldt, no exception to the saying — "Good things come in small packages." 

Miss Bevington — Music hath charms. 

Miss Davis, the history teacher, has a good memory for dates (?). 

Miss Campbell — wit is her weapon. 

Miss Mitchell — possesses a sweet personality mingled with rascality. 

It doesn't take a joke to find Miss Lemon in "stitches." 

Miss Boucher has a "man"-ner all her own. 

"Do you want to become an actor?" is the question Miss Bricker asks. 

Miss Chandler is fond of the "grave robbing" scene in a "Tale of Two Cities." 

Mr. Phillips, our chemistry teacher, has an excellent formula fir . . . fudge. 

Miss Crone says that all birds of a feather do flock together. 

Mr. Swackhammer, our brawny "rassler," came to us from Central. 

Mr. Gebhart, our naturally blonde scientist and movie man, also came from Centr 

Mr. Seybold is the proud lather on the faculty this year. 

Mrs. Wilson, the faculty member who possesses those laughing Irish eyes. 

it "too 



- - - - DON'T CROWD! 

Ray Shaughnessy — Class Presi- [rene Ernst — Glee Club 2-3-4; 
rlent 3-4 ; Football 2-3-4. Annual 4; G.A.C. 2-4; Valedic- 

torian 4; National Honor Society. 

Helen Zwierlein - - Student William Husted Class Treas- 

CoUncil 4; Glee Club 1-2-3-4; urer 4 ; Glee Club 2-3-4 ; Annual 4 ; 

Friendship Club 2-3-4 ; Class Seers- Senior Play 4; Student Council 3; 

^^ tary ; Mixed Chorus 4; National Salutatorian ; National Honor So- 

m ^fl Honor Societx cietv. 

Ruby Stevenson — Glee Club 2- 
James Doyle — Student Council 3 ; Class Vice President 3-4 ; Friend- 

1; Senior Play 4; Class Treasurer ship Club 2-3-4; G.A.C. 2-3-4: 
2 ; Annual 4 ; Class Secretary 4. Shore Breeze 4 ; Chorus 4 ; National 

Honor Society. 


Mescal Snyder — Student Conn- Frank Killeen — Hand 2-3-4: 
cil 4; Senior Play 4; Annual 4; Orchestra 2-4; Junior High Band 
Class Secretary 3; National Honor Instructor 4; Drum 'Major 2-3-4; 


(dee Club 3-4. 

Lawrence Parziale 

Margaret Ercul — Annual 4 
G.A.C. 2-4. 

Eleanor Wilson — Piano Ac- Robert Harper — Student Coun- 
companist 1-2-3-4; Glee Club 2-3-4. cil 3-4; Secretary 1. 

iNNKiiilC — Shore 
i. w/^4; 1 'resident of the Fenc- X-2-lA; Anrrual 4 

hi"' C luh 4. 

[eanne Gottschalt — Glee Club 


Cyril O'Neill 


3-4; Annual 4; Friendship Club 3. 

Virginia Mason — Senior Play 
4 ; Annual 4 ; Operetta 4 ; Treasurer William Hoene — Basketball 2- 
<>f Glee Club 4; Glee Club 3-4; 3-4; Varsity. 
Friendship Club 3; G.A.C. 3. 

Millard Downes — President of 

Student Council 4; Student Council Margia Miller — GA.C. 2-3-4: 

3-4; Wrestling 2-3-4; Cheer Lead- Student Council 1 ; Friendsbip Club 
ing 2-3-4; Class Secretary 2; Senior 3; Senior I 'lav 4. 
Play; Baseball Manager 4. 

Gladys Fen wick 

Club 3-4; G.A.C. 3-4. 

'riendship |ack Baldwin — Student Coun- 

cil 1. 


Klmer Stone — Orchestra 1-2-3- 
4 ; Stagehand 4. 

Pauline Larick — Glee Club 2- 
3-4 ; A Cappella Choir 4 ; Friendship 
Club 3-4; G.A.C. 2-3-4. 

Betty Wurstee — 

Club 3-4. 

r riendsh 



Henry Fioretti 

Louise Weybrecii' 


- - - - THEY'RE OFF! 

Evertt Pearson — Senior Play 4; Marie Pasco — Friendship Qui 
Annual -I, 3; G.A.C. 3; Chorus 4. 

Katie Sen \i idt 

Warren Wilson — Stage Man- 
ager of Senior I 'lav 4; Annual 4; 
Glee Club 3-4. 

.oris Pibernik — Annual 4. 

Steve Sk robot 

Jean Stroud — G.A.C. 2; Vice 

President of Class 2; President of . , . , , , 

. ., , - ,,. T , -, r t- • i 3; Glee Club 2-3-4; Advertising 4 

Class 3-4; Nice President of hnend- ,.- : , 

ship Club 4 ; Breeze 2-3. 

Ralph Papouschek — Basketball 
Glee CI 
Fencing 4. 

<r jiL > M*A*J*J? 

Robert Bain 


Betty Loranger — Class Treas- 
urer 4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4; Friend- 

\ ship Club 2-3-4; President of 

Chorus ; Editor of Year Book. 

,, , - D c* a o i i Graham Mower — Basketball 2- 

Bettv \ an — Breeze Staff 2-3-4: ,. „ iL „ - . „ 1011 

c ■ i , • , -i , i r- a r i. r\ 3-4; bootball 2-3-4; I rack 2-3-4; 

rriendshm Club 4; G.A.C. 2; (dee T , • , r , T - \- , ■> i n, j 

, -, , i r-i c . | President of Hi-\ Club; Student 

( Itib 3; Class Secretary 4. ... ., , . 

Council 3-4. 

R/ifc^f y.ih\flk— jk#ndent Council ^Tune KMhinsox — Prom Com- 

'"^ :('w ) tball |3J^J "Glee Club 2-3; mittee 3; Secretary of Student 

OperVja 3: \\>astling 3; Hi-Y Council 1-4; President of G.A.C. 

( :iub 4. 4 ; Cheerleader 3-4 ; Glee Club 2-3-4. 

- . - - CLEAR THE BARS! 

Anton ( xRZE — Basebal 

Josephine Coprich — Glee Cllll) 
1-3-4; Friendship Club 2-3-4; 
G.A.C. 2-3; Operetta 1-3-4. 

Marie Oehling— Glee Club 1-2- William Picozzi — Wrestling 1- 

3-4; A Cappella Choir 2-3-4; 2-3-4; Football 3-4; Baseball 4; 

Friendship Club 2-3; Chorus 4: Tumbling Leader 2-3-4; Glee Club 
Prom Committee 3. 



John Bolz — Basketball 2 ; Base- Georgia I|)iii 
ball 4. - Crea ' 

Chorus 4 

Eleanor Morris 

John Flint — Glee Club 


3-4: A Clare Conway 

rkta 3. 

John Hanson — Band 1-2-3-4; Betty Stanford — Glee Club 3- 

Orchestra 2-3-4; Advertising 4; 4; G.A.C. 1-2-3-4; Friendship Club 

President of Senior Camera Club 4. 2-3-4. 

Donald Kramer — Orchestra 2- 

Marie Trivisonno — Glee Club 4; Debating 2-3-4; Member Na- 

1-2; G.A.C. 2; Operetta 2; Chorus tional Forensic League; President 

4 ; Knitting Club 4. of the Dramatic and Debate Clubs 



Robert Sixt — Student ( 
2-3-4; Band 1-2-3-4; Choru 

cil Elsie Roth — Friendship Club 2- 
3-4; StuduJJt Council ?; G.A.C. 2- 
3-4; GleelCluB 3-4; Leader's Club 

" - :' 

Helen Shukaitis — Friendship , ' jltfhiJ* m\»,^ 
Club 2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3; ! ! 

Chorus 4. 



Edward Kasputis — Football 3- Bertha Barkovitch— Glee Club 
4; Track 2-3-4; Wrestling 2-3-4; 1-2-3; Chorus 4; G.A.C. 2-3-4; 
Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y Club 4. Dramatic Club 4; Debate Club 4. 

Florence Langa — G.A.C. 3; J AMES Farley— Track 1-2-3-4: 
runior Chamber of Commerce 4. A " s P orts Club 4; Intramural 

Snorts 4. 




Charles Benes — Student Conn- Nedra Iexxisox — Friendshi] 

cil 3-4; Wrestling 3-4. . Club 4. 




Carita Raupach — Glee Club 2- 
3: A Cappella Choir 2-3-4; Library Carl Carlson — Football 3; Bas- 

Duty 1-4; Friendship Club 2-?>; ketball 3-4. 
G.A.C. 1-2-3-4. 

George Paul — Baseball 3-4: Helen Mihelich — Business 
Football 3; Student Council 2-4; Manager of Shore Breeze 3-4: 
Glee Club 2. Friendship Club 3-4; G.A.C. 3-4. 


Robert RussJCl — Baseball 1-3- 
4; Wrestling 4; Glee Club 3; Shore 
Breeze 4: Fodtball Managyr 2-3. 

Lois Felker — Friendship Club 
2-3; Glee Club 2-3-4; Operetta 3; 
Senior Year BoqkftPj^ecretary ol 
Glee Club 4. 


Ruth Anderson -- Friendship Davis Baker — Football 2-3-4; 

Club 2-3-4; Shore Breeze 2-3-4: Track 2-3-4: Class President 1-2; 

G.A.C. 3-4; Prom Committee 3: Hi-Y Club 4; Leader's Club Presi- 

Leader's Club 4. dent 4. 

Pat Ai^^V&Ce Club 2-3-4; 
2-3; Football 3; Track 1-2-3; Stu- Advertising Committee 3-4 ; Friend- 

Arthuk Leppert — Basketball 
5; Football 3; Track 1-2-3; 
dent Council 2; I li-Y Club 4 

nip Uitb? 


Kent 1-2-3. 

Rose Skok — Entered from East Harold Dorrington — Football 

High 3; Breeze Staff 3-4: Friend- 1-2-3-4; Basketball 1-2-3-4; Track 

ship Club 4; G.A.C//3-4 ; Leader's 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y Treasurer 4; Presi- 

Club 4. . \kr dent of Class 1-3. 

James Sanborn 
Manager 2: Tijack 
Breeze 4\| Hi 
urer 4. 



lass Treas- 

Dorothy Davies — Glee Club 
1-2-3-4; Chorus 4: Fijfcidship Club 
2 ; Knitting" Club 4. 


June Dill — Transferred from Dox aIcConnell — Fencing 

Mayheld 3; Friendship Club 3: Club 4; Wrestling 4; Transferred 
Knitting Club 4. from West High, Columbus, 3. 

W'ii.i.ia* NARRfiJ-Glee Club 2; M 

a-> Treasurer 1 : Fencing Club 4. 3; C 


G.A.C. 4; Friendship Club 4. 


- - - - TALLYHO!! 

Raymond Wojahn — Band 1-2- 
3-4; Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Royal 
I tinchmen 4 ; Camera Club 4 ; Prom 

Helen Wilson — Glee Club 1-2- 
3-4; Year Book Staff 4. 

Mary Alice Winters — Band Homer Wichern — Band 1-2-3- 
1-2-3-4; Orchestra 3-4; G.A.C. 2-4; 4; Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Student 
Year Book Staff 4; Friendship Council 3-4; Hi-Y Club 4; Prom 

Club 2-3. 


Committee 3. 

Marie Bauer — G.A.C. 3-4; 

Jack Rumery — Band 1-2-3-4; Friendship Club 3; Senior Year 

Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y Club 4. Book 4; Cheer Leading 4; Shore 

Breeze 4. 

Lois Stein — Prom Committee 3 ; 
Year Book Staff 4. 

Harold Siiroka — Transferred 
from Orange High 3; Hi-Y Club 
3 ; BasketJ^U J> : Sopnts (/lu# 4. 

Steve Jackshaw — Basketball 1 
Football 1 ; Glee Club 1-2-3; Orch- 
estra 1 : Baseball 3-4. 

Gladys Klein — Friendship Club 
3 ; Senior Year Book 4 ; G.A.C. 3-4 ; 
Class Treasurer 2 ; Prom Committee 


Helen Jackshaw — Friendship lp *Ji*lLs — Football 3-4; 
Club 3-4; Glee Club 2-3-4; G.A.C. T/alk 3-4 ^/isketball 2-3-4; Secre- 
3_4 t/n/ of Class 2; Hi-Y Club 4. 

arry Young, Jr. — President 

of Shore Fencing Club 4; Shore 
Breeze 3-4; Student Council 4. 

dcfa + «c/ZC- 

EvELi^f Wassell — Student 
Council 1-2-3-4; Glee Club 2-3-4; 
G.A.C. 2-3-4; Friendship Club 2-3- 
4 : Fencing Club 4. 


John Inda — Prom Committee 3 ; Ida Mai Moi'tox - --Nfiitting Clul 

Fencing Club 4 ; Leader's Club 4 ; 4. 
Orchestra 4 ; Transferred from 
Center High 3. 

Mary Intihar — Creative Writ- 
ing Club 4. 

Robert Saile-v- -/Track 2-3-4: 
Football 4; W^eittmgy, 4 ; Hi-Y 4; 
Basketball 3 A 

Herbert Johns — Fencing Club Florence Savagk — Glee Club 4: 

Junior Chamber of Commerce 4. 

H AstZ*siA J <?£~t 

Rose Radomilovich — G.A.C. 4; William McKee — Senior Cam- 
Radio Club 4. era Club 4. 


Howard Payne — Baseball 3-4; Virginia Payne — Friendship 
Football 4 ; Basketball 2-3-4 ; All Club 3 ; Chorus 4 ; Hiking Club 4 ; 
Sports Club ; Chorus 4. G.A.C. 3. 

^wo - 

Fanny Popek 



Warren Meyer — Basketball 2-3 
Fencing Club 4. 

Olga Yoger — Friendship Club Edna Wohlgemuth -- V i c e 
3-4" G.A.C. 3. President of Junior Chamber of 

Commerce 4 ; Friendship Club 3. 



o^V- 6hi what a spill 

Ralph Smith— Football 1-2-3- |amks Fields — Glee Club 1-2-1 
4; Baseball 3-4; !li-Y Club 4; Glee 3-4. 
Club 4; Wrestling 2-3. 

Roger Weining — Band I ; Base- 
ball 3-4; Advertising CAnmittee 4; 
•encine CWb 4/;'Br.<awl3. 

John Stefancic 
r ootball 3. 

Track 2-3-4: 

Joe Ulepic — Operetta 3; Fresh- 
man Football; Glee Club 3; Basket- 
ball Manager 4; Advertising Com- 
mittee 4. 

Alexander Carrie 

George Zusy — Baseball 1-3-4: 
Glee Club 2 ; Fencing Club 4 ; Intra- 
mural Sports 4; All Sports Club 4. 

james covert — .Football 2-3-4; 
/ 'fcrack 3; Wrestling 2-3; Class 
Treasurer 1 ; Class Secretary 3. 

CSl ^r ■ Allisok If Jristopher — Football T „ , , „ „ 

Manager \WA Cappella Choir 4; r , Lee Scandrett - - Band 1-2-3 
^^..-pf-iil,- Mr fi-,,c x Orchestra l-i\ Secretary 4. 

>ecr etaft- Jtjr L lass o. 


Edward Phillips — Glee Club 2- 
3; Intramural Sports 3-4; Baseball 
4; All Sports Club 4; Operetta 3. 

Harry Stein 

- - - - ON THEIR WAY 


Advertising Committee 

Innumerable after-school meetings with Mr. Spangler . . 

tickets . . . try to get in on basketball game without a ticket 
for a clime . . . taking club picture on the coldest day. 

sale of 300 season football 
. . selling wrestling tickets 

Camera Club 

Snapping pictures of Shorites at unexpected moments . . . then . . . results . . . Mr. 
Phillips taking the boys to the Elysium . . . photograph of needed improvement in locked 
bulletin box. 


No, No, a thousand times yes . . 
moment before a Forensic Convocation 
wherever there is an empty room. 

crisp arguments . . . heated discussions 
. . incomparable wit of Mr. Baumer . . 

. . tense 

Popular Orchestra 

The Royal Hinchmen . . . Mr. Hinch getting ready for rehearsals . . . fun at Johnny 
Hanson's party . . . Mary and Frank harmonizing on Gala Night . . . trembling at out-of- 
town engagements . . . swinging it at the dances . . . the electrical guitar that thrills the 


Visit of Fencing instructor of Western Reserve . . . foils for the fencers . . . Prof. 
Sandoz's uninterpretative French accent . . . sharp click of steels . . . clever thrusts . . . 
instructions from Harry Young . . . helpful hints from Mr. Schwackhamer . . . fencing 
for reducing the hefty girls at Shore. 


A new club this year at Shore . . . boys forcing you to buy tickets for the radio raffle 

. . . bashful Mr. Schwegler . . . novel invitations to dances . . . Bill Campbell tossed in 

the Shaw pool . . . the strong coffee at the pot-luck dinner . . . Graham getting the boys 

Chamber of Commerce 

Free samples of cosmetics at the May Company . . . Miss Darst's futile attempt to get 
ten girls into her car . . . getting up a party for the departing seniors . . . visiting the 
Addressograph and Nela Park . . . trouble to see performance in the Marine Theatre at 
the Expo . . . "omitting" ice cream at every meeting. 

Friendship Club 

Holiday baskets and old clothes for the needy . . . interesting 
Girl." etc. . . . Miss Campbell always lending a helping hand . 
attended by all (?) inter-club council members. 

lectures on "The Ideal 
. . Y.W.C.A. meetings 


Marie Trivisonno breaking the record . . . knitting two sweaters . . . eating that delicious 
cake at the semester party . . . Miss Boucher showing the girls a knittin' stitch . . . 
Someone said, "Why should Miss Boucher prefer so many 'Black' yarns?" 



Music in the air . . . debut of Mr. Raish . . . new uniforms 
for the band . . . splendid cooperation on Gala Night . . . Mr. 
Beck singing with the A Cappella Choir . . . candlelight service 
on Christmas by the Glee Club . . . splendid performance of 
band at football games . . . forming an "S" for dear old Shore 
. . . those "good old" songs at the basketball games . . . Senior 
Farewell Party for all musically inclined people . . . those ex- 
traordinarily well-given monologues by our Miss Bevington. 



Shore Breeze Staff 

Two new columns, Babel-on and Breezy Bits . . . the editor running around in stocking 

feet . . . des]>erate searches for Mr. Baunier . . . those ultra-modern colored decorations 

in the "Hole-in-the-Wall" . . . who's going to write the editorials? . . . Thursday evening 

Faculty Adviser 
Mr. Baumer 


Ruth Anderson 

Production Managers 
Betty Van 
Robert Tannehill 

Business Manager 

Helen Mihelich 

. Irt Editor 

James Sanborn 


Rose Skok 
Marie Bauer 
Graham Mower 
Harry Young 
Ruby Stevenson 
Harold Dorrington 
Bill Cam pbell 
James Fields 
Steve Jackshaw 
Arthur Leppert 
Carita Rapaicii 


The Shore Annual Staff 

Hounding club presidents 

running' around with cameras 

those ninth periods 

with Miss Mitchell . . . the artists "counting" the heads' 
Jimmy Doyle, the persistent subscription salesman . . 
assistant trying to get together. 


Miss Leona Mitchell 


Betty Lorangkr 

. . clicking of typewriters . . . 
frantic efforts of the editor and 

Art Editor 

Lois Stein 

Assistant Editors 
Gladys Klein 
Mescal Snyder 
Jeanne Gottschalt 
Irene Ernst 

Photograph Editor 
Helen Wilson 

. Issistants 

Lois Felker 
Louis Pibernik 

A' usiness Manager 
James Doyle 


Virginia Mason 
Warren Wilson 
Everett Pearson 


Margaret Ercul 
Marie Bauer 
Mary Alice Winters 
William Husted 


Student Council 

Baskets for the poor for the holidays . . . new system of 
hall guards . . . library guards . . . lost anything? . . . find 
it at the "Lost and Found" . . . overeating at the football ban- 
quet . . . publishing the long awaited handbooks . . . Evelyn 
Wassell newly-elected president . . . Millard Downs resigning 
. . . because ... he graduated . . . once-a-month dances after 
school . . . penny-hop . . .Miss Aingworth may be small but 
certainly powerful . . . these new signs in the cafeteria. 





SHORE finished second in the League . . . lost 15-13 to Bedford at Bedford 
in overtime . . . Art Leppert unable to participate this semester — on account 
of illness . . . Such a blow to Mr. Case . . . Graham Mower was our only 
regular back . . . served as captain the last half of year ... To open the season 
Shore beat powerful Shaw quintet at Shaw . . . stellar game was played at 
forward by Hoene, who captained the team until mid-year commencement . . . 
Shore lost to Shaker 25-24 at Shore . . . Shore Reserves won all League games 
and also the championship. 



ONLY three minutes to play . . . score 7-6 in Shore's favor . . . Bill 
Campbell's bad knee was hard on our record . . . his passes thrown to 
the other fellows would have given the League's opponents a nightmare . . . 
Dorrington, the "hard luck" man of Cleveland's football . . . ninety-yard run 
... no touchdown ... a seventy-yard run against Shaker ... no touchdown 
. . . The Maple Heights game in a sea of clay . . . how much did Mower's 
shoes weigh ? . . . football is fun ... we had it . . . it's more fun to win than 
to lose . . . new schedule, new uniforms . . . we're ready for 1937 season . . . 
filled with fight to bring back the Eastern Conference cup to our trophy case. 


YEA SHORE! ! ! ! We beat Euclid Central twice . . . Benes, Bain, and 
Kasputis . . . bead-lock, scissor grip . . . Kasputis never defeated . . . 
Bain only once . . . big thrill of the season was when Mr. Swackhammer's 
"rasslers" defeated his old team. 


RALPH SMITH at bat . . . George Paul pitching . . . Steve Jackshaw at 
first base . . . Bob Ronske and Bud Russell in field . . . last year Shore 
was experimenting under Mr. Pohto . . . practice began this year during the 
week of February 22 . . . member of Metropolitan League . . . prospects 
for this year are bright. 



i ! . 







Prophecy of the June Class, 1937 

TEN long .vears have elapsed since our graduation and a class reunion is being held at the 
renowned Longmeadow Hunt Club in old Virginia. Will you join us in the festivities? 

and |)„v\H^ **' ^l ? " °" **"* U> gfeet US ' n0ne 0ther tha » Bl '» PaPOUSCHEK 

and Don McConnell, those two famous men about town. Hello, boys, is everybody here? 

They sav he' " rvin i V " !'" ^^ "2 ° Ver there »^ with J«"S2?oiS? 
, j s,> lles tr > ln " ^ " iun her s u Pl""-t m his latest political campaign since she's become 
the local manager for Sanborn Soda Pop, incorporated. Wonder where his u n der cove a 

D^^TaS^B T there n le V^ to the " C — -more" S^Zv 
uavies and Fat Allen! By the way, Bill Campbell was guest star on their broadcast last 
Friday night. He gave a talk on "How To Succeed in Spite of an Inferiority Com "' Ye 
didnt you know he was playing second fiddle in Ken Covert's orchestra? Ken's makin* a 
b>g h, the patrons of Dave Baker's Roof Garden atop the ritzy B«>l 1, el m New 

T,mvv J » ?u P T UndC - r M he ^ " Ke " C ° Vcrt and His Skillful Sk iPPers. •' Hi broker 
Jimmy, who holds the enviable title of World's Champion Speed Typist is abroad study S 

STEVE Jackshaw, the new tap dancing sensation of Broadway, showing the latest step "The 

Picozzi Swing to a bevy of chorus girls. Bertha Barkovitch, Georgia Phillips Mary 

ntihar and Marie Oehling, who are dancing in Director Art Leppert^s latest mustcal 

comedy The Return of the Bauer-v." Director Leppert is most fortunate in hav ng Be£y 

-V hat arrivmo" "STS ' P V" W ° rkinR ° Ut the da " Ce roUtilles - Whose bi " '^ousine 
"™S »T s' T S < ] ru N S .TT D St f Ppi " R ° Ut ° f *' The - V tel1 ,lle she ' s J ust written 
i i h ■ ,on\ \ T • ^ Cret °- Cha , rm ' T read in DoN "Twinchell" Kramer's column a few 
mghts ago that she s been going places with her handsome chauffeur. Harold Shroka Whv 

SltfeS! f ° Ut r meet hCr! U ' S RALPH SMYTHE ' the we » known movie star who's 
made a fortune playing Tarzan opposite the leading lady of the screen. Gladys Klein- Bv 
the way. Romeo Bain (who has changed his name for publicity purposes) is a bfier screen 
sensation than that Taylor fellow who thrilled the girls when we were in hffh schoo 
Speaking of movies I saw Ruth Anderson in a newsreel the other night. She" the authoress 
of the best seller of the year, entitled "Gone With the Breeze." Isn't that Jine Robinson 

l'e % nc r e o'rthTu S" J"" ftP ,"* ^"^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ tampion woman 

7*Z h h , ur' \ n , d Sh6S IeaVlng " ext week °" the S - S - Saile ^ France to wage 

due with the honorable Monsieur Harry Youngeau. Why here comes Graham Mower 

Si v™ ° W w manager f , of finger's Midgets, but who is that gorgeous blonde with him ?- 
t * r n t L t L '. the hlRheSt Pa,d m0del in the country! Lois Felker is doing graduate 
work at Cornell University in Mesasology (ask her for further information), Let's take a 
walk out to the stable and look over the horses. I understand Roger Weining is head 
groomsman now that Warren Myers has resigned to take a course in beauty culture' Yes 
he got tired of brushing horse hair. Which also reminds me that George Z'isy is the club 
veterinarian. That lovely black horse in the third stall belongs to that Broadway playboy 
Harold Dorrington. He and Lois Stein are the leaders of the New York Four-Hundred' 
Do you know that they actually try to outdo each other socially? Lois entertained Countess 

t^at LE f N ;L JACK 4 SH f- W laSt , m ° nt V n hC [ Park AveUUe P e » th0 "se. and even succeeded in getting 
that famous Arctic explorer, Rear Admiral Homer Wichern, to give a lecture Playboy 
Domngton, not to be outdone, entertained Duke William Stranahan at his Newport home 
and is now a guest of Commander James Farley aboard the Graf Peppilin. Well well' 
look at tins group of riders coming in-why there's Jack Fanta, Bob Ronske ' John 
Stefancic Margaret Mollison, Bill McKee, Fdward Phillips, and look who's the 
guide— its George Paul star pitcher for the Cleveland Windians. Doesn't he look simply 
handsome in that riding habit? I wonder if he'd give me an autograph now that he's famous. 
Alter all he did used to pull my hair and tease me when we were in high school There's 
Adolph Haertl, the club detective. Remember him? Now that we've seen the horses let's 
go back to the club house. Look, there's Alexander Carrie, the grocery store magnate 
arriving with Florence Langa, who is now Secretary of Labor. Why, Betty Stanford and 
Kobert Russell are leaving— they probably have to make a plane back to New York for 
their Betty and Bob" broadcast tonight. Yes, their program is sponsored by the popular 
Elsie Roth Beauty Cream Products. My, I'm rather tired after that walk; shall we go 
in and si by the fireplace in the lounge? Why there's someone I never thought would get 
here. Who? Why James Field, the Getrapolitan Opera Star, or course. He and Helen 
Wilson are playing opposite each other in "Figoletto." Speaking of music, William Harris 
won first prize on a recent Major Wojahn Amateur hour. He tripped the "Light Fantastic" 
on taps, and the Major remarked that he had never witnessed such grace of movement By 
the way, William and Professor Herbert Johns of the Casey School of I-Tried Science are 
still inseparable pals. Professor Johns has been doing splendidly in the chemistry field due 
to the noble assistance of his co-worker, June Dill. Last week there was a minor explosion 
in his laboratory where he and the Physics professor, Charles Benes, were experimenting 
Both were burned and cut about the face and hands, and were immediately rushed to Dr John 
Hanson s Clinic. Professor Johns has recovered, but Professor Benes would just as soon 
remain indefinitely due to the attention of his private nurse, Miss Marie Trivisonno 


Prophecy of the June Class, 1937 (Continued) 

although Miss Helen Shukaitis, the night nurse, is a close rival. Dr. Hanson, who is 
an active sports enthusiast, is sojourning in Florida after winning the Miami Speed Boat 
races there last month. He is being seen about with Mary Alice Winters, who has made 
quite a success with her correspondence course on "How to Play a Band Instrument in Six 
Easy Lessons." Say, isn't that Rose Skok, the girl wonder-reporter? Don't tell me — why, 
yes, it's the Honorable Carl Carlson, United States Ambassador to Sweden. Say, those 
two distinguished gentlemen who are waiting for him look familiar. I know who they are, 
John Flint and Anton Grze, the President's two financial advisers. What's all the com- 
motion in the outer hall? I can see some kind of a uniform, and who ever is in it is being 
simply mobbed by those women. Oho, look who it is — Captain Lee Scandrett of the 
freighter Jovride ! Aren't those women the officers of the Cleveland Chapter of the Society 
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Dumb Animals? Of course — there's Fanny Popek, Eleanor 
Morris, Ida Mae Hopton, and Rose Radomilovich. They've just presented the Captain with 
a Pekinese, and they want him to call it "Fluffy." Isn't that just too sweet? And Helen 
MiiiELKii, society editor for the Cleveland Dews, is getting the write-up. Whose White Motor 
Company truck is that pulling up outside? It's the two Paynes, Virginia and Howard, 
arriving, late as ever. Look, they've brought samples of their medicine, Payne-less Cure for 
Fallen Arches, for everyone. Olga Yoger, vice-president of the White Motor Company, must 
have donated the truck. Say, come on — dinner is being served in the dining room, and I 
understand that the catering firm of Jexnison and Wohlgemuth has prepared all the food. 
And now it is time to give a toast: Here's to the health, happiness, and success of the finest 
June class ever, and may we meet again. 


Your Steeplechase Correspondent, 
Bettv Loranger. 

Prophecy o£ the January Class, 1937 

THE great statesman, orator, and horse-lover. Jack Baldwin, is welcoming his classmates 
at this, our first class reunion since that happy and dim distant day of graduation. The 

guests have been arriving by the car-loads. Among the first to arrive were Wilhelmina 
Korver and Millard Downs, the movie team, who have thrilled millions of movie-goers. 

As we wandered around the stables admiring Jack's horses we met the groomer, whom 
we found to be none other than James Doyle. As we stood, there chatting, we were joined 
by the new "Bob Burns" — Bill Husted — and his faithful friend, adviser, and valet, Warren 
Wilson. Bill informed us that Mescal Snyder is now his secretary. 

We returned to the lodge and found that more guests had arrived. Margaret Ercul, 
the first woman speaker of the House, was embracing her friends, Katie Schmidt and Irene 
Ernst, who are Broadway chorus girls. 

Ah! we had discovered Frank Killeen, the nationally known band leader, playing 
tit-tat-toe with Pauline Larick, who is a well-known horticulturist. Marie Pasco, a 
manicurist, was busy polishing her riding boots while she reminisced with the famous opera 
singer, Marcia Miller, and her accompanist, Bill Hoene. 

Tony and Henry Fioritto, deep-sea divers, were busily examining the tropical aquariums, 
while Bob Harper, the famous sportsman, told them some of his fantastic fish stories. 

Elmer Stone and Steve Skrobat, famous New York chefs, had forsaken their precious 
recipes to be with us. They promised to make dinner for us after the hunt. 

Ruby Stevenson, the clever writer of "Here Without a Breeze," and Virginia Mason, 
the airline stewardess, came in on the arms of those two famous and popular teachers at Vassar 
— Robert Tannehill and Everett Pearson. Jeanne Gottschalt and Gladys Fenwick, 
Hollywood manikins, together with the world famous designer, Cyril O'Neill, waved to us 
from the kennels, where they were petting the hounds. They were joined by Eleanor Wilson, 
now the wife of a minister, and Ray Shaughnessy, who looked quite manly in his pink 
riding coat. 

Lawrence Parziale, the geologist, and Lois Pibernik, the movie magnate, were showing 
much interest in the mounted fox heads above the fireplace. 

Betty Wurster, Helen Zwierlein, and Louise Weybrecht, three famous horse-women, 
insisted on bringing their frisky hound dogs into the lodge. These instantly proceeded to 
disrupt the presiding calm. However, all was saved by the call to the hunt, and we hurriedly 
left the lodge to single out our mounts. 

Jeanne Gottschalt. 


v^rreen is the Springtime, 
White is the Snowy Shore, 
Colors that I adore, 
Of our Shore High! 

Opringtime may pass away, 
Snow linger but a day, 
But thee I'll love for aye, 
Our Shore High dear! 

LJear are the mem'ries, 
Golden the days of yore, 
When we acguired lore 
At old Shore High! 

lime may bring vain regret, 
Sorrows may irk and fret, 
Yet thee I'll ne'er forget, 
My true Shore High!